All Saints Commercial High School - Excelsior Yearbook (Brooklyn, NY)
- Class of 1930
Page 1 of 56
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 56 of the 1930 volume:
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ALL SAINTS COMMERCIAL SCHOOL
BROOKLYN, N. Y.
ALL SAINTS COMMERCIAL SCHOOL
BROOKLYN, N. Y.
We lovingly dedicate this issue of EXCELSIOR to our
beloved principal, Sister M. Rose Gertrude, O. S. D., and
the faculty, to whom we owe a debt of love and
gratitude for their constant and generous
endeavor to pattern us after the
ideal Catholic business girl.
To Father Mulz, Our Reverend Pastor
The Class of June, 1930, expresses deep appreciation for his
inspiring Religious instructions. They will ever lic no ns a source
of unfailing strength on our parh to eternity.
Allll Saints CCo.nm1mne1r'eiall Sellrooll
The Exeelsior Board
Marie Greulich Dorothy Waldeck
Lucille Harrigan Gertrude Wapenhaus
Mary Leonard Helen Whooley
Margaret Daunlmauer Celestina Scutari
Dominga Durlaclmer Matilde Stravitsch
Rose Oiammalvo Frances Trusz
G. O. O1HEieers
Sec retaryg -
Class Treasurers ,glw
CLASS PATRON CLASS COLORS
Sacred Heart of Jesus Gold and White
CLASS MOTTO CLASS FLOWER
Veritas Red Rose
A1111 Saints Commercial School
U nbiased A
Margaret Fleming, '30
. . . . ..... . . , . ,,. . . 'f f , W ', ' ' f I
All Saints kC3OlHill'1lllC3l'CliZlllSCilll00ll
A Parting Word to the Seniors
OU have come to the parting of the ways, and as your Alma Mater sends
you forth today, she wistfully bestows a tender blessing on each of you.
Hopefully she entrusts to you the task of interpreting in your lives the
principles she labored to inculate in your hearts during your years of intimate
association with her.
Physically you are separated from your Alma Mater, but if you keep her
memory fresh you will find her close to you ever ready to console, encourage,
and inspire as heretofore. Her highest hope is to see her daughters shining
examples of true Catholic womanhood. You will not fail her. Keep ever in
mind the motto you have chosen, and let it brighten your sphere with its light.
Your Veritas will be your talisman, and it must keep you steadfast and true
to self, to humanity, and to God. Securely will it lead you through all the
mazes of this earthly life to the One Wlxo alone is Beauty and Truth. Farewell!
May we hear of you with increasing joy!
Sister M. Rose Gertrude, O. S. D.,
All Saints Commercial School
On an altar of marble pure,
White as a lily fair,
Lay. a rose-symbol of love-
The token our class had placed there.
We had offered it in deepest gratitude
For the graces showered by Him
Who had offered Himself on Calvary
To free the world from sin.
The stem is our undying unity-
We shall e'er he as one,
Hoping, striving for eternity
And our Refuge, Mary's Son.
Some petals droop with sorrow,
Our sorrow for sins, not few,
Dew-drops glisten-the tears we shed
For clear, departed classmates we knew.
Blushing, velvety petals
Eagerly upturned to the blue,
Not as those drooping with sorrow
But tinged with joys of friendships trueg
Friendships grounded in faith and love,
Made firm by our service and truth,
Clinched by our constancy and our hope
To be faithful even as Ruth .
Our rose is now in fullest bloom,
Glorious in its robe of red,
A brightly burning torch of love,
Ever bright'ning the path ahead.
Dominga Durlacher, '30
Marie Stadler, '30
, ,....,,,,. , .,,, .....,.... ..
AH Saints Qj0Il'H'R1l'1I'HC'IFCi2UlH Scllnlcuzfoll
All Saiiirnmts C0n'nn11'm1c1vQii:a11l Scllilooll
Our Lou -lllc only
girl cwr ll1llllll171UllSlj'
clsctcll to rllu Frasi-
L ' Hodnett, A.
furrlx pulls of lfuaglltur.
Sllc swings ll uickvll
pencil us LlHSICl10gH.
Tlu' urt of goull
Jalvmrlcing is an fir!
If l'cggy isn'Lsmil-
ing, sl1cis4'tl1iw1lcing .
llwr golclcn locks
Dom is our liter-
ary gClllllS. Mucli
W Rain or Sl1l1'lL',
W Ivlargmec is crcr bright 1
' and pleasing.
Page 10 '
All Saints Conmlnmlcrcianll Schooll
Anmz, alert and sin-
, ccrc, cxculs as an
A thing of beauty
is a joy forever.
Dulvits mul credits!
Her wit is keen, llcr
A good all-arouml
pal, lwr llL14'Lfll, goes a
Fla is always at
Currie is ll sweet
little lady, made fur
Hur fuiuc was cvcr
soft mul low,
All Saints Commnncrcia1l1Scll1100ll
py and carefree,
Marys courtesy has
made us love her.
Helen, usually hap-
resolved to be serious.
Our Margyu, meek
and modest, has a
most attractive per-
HCj1lI1'Ilj'ySU feet bc-
eome wet avlzen it rains.
Betty's serenity is
Sure and I 'm proud
Movie bound? A
future crtic? Perhaps!
Why will carefree
Harriet insist on study-
wwf-wfwfv ww we we f2efi23QQf2fo52ffM
AHIlSaiim1mts Commercial School
Oh, wlmr I1 mimic is
Our HDawid is
small, fmt slzc dues
knou' her Spfmish!
Hur uiicu is ever
1lL'IlTLl ulmw Ihc Jin.
giggles me as infec-
tious as suurlcr fever.
IVIll'l'i!Hl is lmfcd Ivy all.
Service is sweet-
rims thinks Ruse.
I'egg3 s talks mu
received with enthu-
Beneath tim! sophis-
rlwrc lies :L swcct
Pshaw, the cat's out of
A modest violet
ls there anything
1 can Jo? is so char-
acteristic of Marie.
4'Luclcy is heading
straight for the Metro-
'ADU unto others as
you would have others
do unto you.
X And so sweet Alice
let it grow. '
Katherine hides her
talents behind a veil of
McCarthy, E. 4
Mischie1'ous Eileen i
is a regular Mary
Zf5Ef0f3'fQf9fU QwsawilO6vifI2Q?0 fif5Qf5fvEfvQQQwsWsfQwmwmwiqqwmwwvowvewwc
AH Sminnmts CCj0IIHl!lTlCJI'CiZ1lHSCIlll0Oll
Rall! Rllll! Rah!
Sis Imam lmlx! All
Thu curly bird cat-
cfws tlw U'UT11l.H
Hl'y'Y'll7l,SH lmlvbjv is
Xll'iIlll1li7l,Q mul us ll
Emilia posscsscs that
Hou' rlmr girl cfm
Immccnr und calm,
tl thing umlrmu.
A chccrful heart mul W
11 well truimml lumd
will carry MC1lliLT thru
A1111 Saints Commercial School
Eva is full of pep and l
gog tl1at's wliy we all
love llcr so.
Ruth sings to keep
away the blues. In the
A'Paul's dimple is
sweet. So is she.
To lxladelinc, lifeis
one sweet dream.
Anna is ever willing
to oblige-yes even to
All good things
come in small packa-
Celustina, neat and
pleasant, certainly can
Silence produces tlw l
best thoughts. l
, ,, , , , ...... .,,.. .......... .
A1lIlSa1im1rts Commercial Scllnooll
Slw lms spruad sun-
' shim: in our midst.
Hur 17lUH'l,OTf' Tc-
scmblcs ll book
Our u'i:a7'cl in cl vs-
Dot , our petite
JIUICUT, is Juinrincss
Wlly u'm1'l llmt lmir
stay in placv?
Cjvnrlu us a lumlv is
Hur Music llllfll
charms to soothe :llc
Yhculon, G. '
So charming, swear,
All Saints Conn11nn1tercia1llSelh1ooll
UXVllO17I do you sup-
posel met lust night?
Silence is golden.
Now in the eternal
A pleading forget-
The Direaunm Girl of A. S. C. Possesses:
hair of Mildred McLeod
eyes of Margaret Lukacsy
skin of Anna Auer
dimple of Pauline Oswald
smile of Dorothy Waldeck
teeth of Eileen McCarthy
voice of Helen Lux
wit of Anna Hodnett
pep of Dominga Durlaeher
modesty of Helen Whooley
knowledge of Florence Burkhardt
disposition of Marian Stuhing
personality of Margaret Fleming
popularity of Lucille Harrigan
Helen Broeclel, '30
All Saints Commercial School
.History of the Class of 1930
NE evening we were lazily listening to the radio when suddenly we were
startled by the sound of a familiar voice and the utterance of a familiar
name. We listened carefully and heard,
This is Station A. S. C., Matilde Stravitsch announcing. Please stand
by. As a special feature on the air, today Dominga Durlacher, editor-ingchief
of the June 1930 Excelsior, will recount the History of the june 1930 graduating
class of All Saints Commercial School. We know that many of the listeners
will be eager to register at this well-known school after they have heard the
annals of the outstanding Senior Class in the school's history. Address all
- All Saints Commercial School
23 Thornton Street
Brooklyn, N. Y.
'Flushing Avenue! Watch the doorsl' warned the conductor when a
group of giggling, excited girls left the train. Those were some of the freshmen
of 1928, destined to be the senior class in the history of All Saints Commercial
The first days of the freshman term were spent in becoming acquainted
with the ever-helpful teachers, sociable girls, rules and regulations of the school.
After this, we began our work in earnest. On the arrival of midterm exami-
nations, we overtaxed our intellects to impart to our teachers our goodly supply
of knowledge. This acquired knowledge was used by the teachers at the ex-
piration of the term to mete out to us very distasteful tests. Notwithstanding,
we came through with flying colors, which naturally was to be expected.
Thus, our term as freshmen came to a close but our freshness and simplicity
SOPHOMORES! Upon reaching the second term, our timidity dropped
from us like a cloak, and from shrinking violet buds we blossomed into self-
confident flowers. With foresight of what we would be when we had fully
blossomed, the teachers watched amid sighs of ecstasy, our blooming. We
entertained the faculty and student body by two splendid assemblies. judging
from the deafening, thundering applause we received, we decided that our
effort to make our assemblies the most entertaining of all those presented
during the term were rewarded. Meanwhile, our surprising store of knowledge
All Saints Commercial School
was rapidly increasing thanks to the teachers to whom we gave our knowledge
in the freshman class.
JUNIORS! This term brought the joyful news that Father Mulz had been
appointed pastor of our church. As administrator of the parish, Father Mulz
and the students had become well acquainted, so we rejoiced indeed. We
immediately prepared for him a welcoming reception, at which we spent a
happy time. After the reception we returned home in a downpour of rain
to spend the day as we pleased.
Duning this term we presented two very interesting assemblies, Over the
Hills , and The Hour Glass . Both produced the desired result. At the
former tears flowed copiously, and at the latter serious thoughts had a very
sobering effect upon our audience.
SENIQRS! Ah! At least we had reached our goal. We were the most
important people in the school fso we thoughtl. lt was rather gratifying to
see the timid freshmen bow to us when they met us in the corridors, and step
aside for us on the staircase. But alas, our happiness was marred by one sad
event-the death of our beloved goldfish. This heavy loss was quite unexpected
and stole from us our usual joviality. Even in his last moments on earth,
our dear little Goldie was not deprived of water, for the salt tears fell fast
and free. After the burial we resumed our studies in a very subdued mood.
We learned that by doing excellent work during the term, we would be
entitled to exemption at midterm. This was no hard task for such brilliant
students as we thought ourselves to beg however, we worked with a vim.
The joyful time of exemption for some and midterm examinations for others
passed quickly, and the Easter holidays brought our last school vacation.
On May 13 we had our senior play, which will not soon be forgotten.
The seniors, making a very pretty picture, sang Bigger and Better , revised
by Dominga Durlacher. Then followed a lively and intensely interesting play
entitled Our Aunt from California . The climax of the afternoon was The
Death of Blessed Imelda , dramatically presented. Finally, the seniors sang
The Stein Song , also revised to fit the occasion by Dominga. Thus ended
the history of the Senior Class of june 1930.
Amidst tears and heartaches we said goodbye to our beloved Alma Mater,
nevertheless, we have the consolation of having formed friendships that will
endure throughout the yearsg we shall always look back upon the days spent
in All Saints as both profitable and enjoyable. Fare-thee-well, Alma Mater!
With tear-dimmed eyes we realized that the announcer had signed off.
Dorothy Waldeck, '30
Lucille Harrigan, '30
All Saints Commercial School
A School Dany
At 8:40 sharp the bell always rings.
Then promptly we get out our Steno thingsg
And through this period we do blunder,
Until the bell outside does thunder.
Then our period of Spanish begins-
And do we make a merry din,
Reciting verbs and how they form
Reflexive and imperfect, the period long.
As 10:40 o'clock draws near,
We leave our classroom, oh so dear.
We type with might and main,
, Promotion sure in June to gain.
The forty minutes pass like nightg
Then to our classroom trip we light.
Our Bookkeeping teacher there we meet,
Who checks our ledgers clean and neat.
Our program is disturbed by lunch:
As we return we have a hunch
That 'rithmetic will be our fate-
For this, of course, we can't be late.
Our English meeting then we hold,
And variously our features mold,
When to the class the speaker relates
How Rebecca almost met her fate.
Thus through the day we gaily go,
Trying to learn and wanting to knowg
But from without comes the sound of the bell,
And thus we end a joyous spell.
Margaret Metzner, '32
All Saints Commercial School
Helen Broedel '
Dorothy Gressert '
N OTED FOR
All Saints Comnnereiaill School
GRADUATE NOTED FOR MANNER
Mary Leonard studying reserved
Alice McCarthy dreaming sweet
Eileen McCarthy daintiness lively
Regina McCullough school-girl-complexion jolly
Frances McKenna giggling happy-go-lucky
Mildred McLeod marcel waves timid
Florence Marz collecting cordial
Antonine Matzkewitz efficiency sedate
Enlllia lVlihCliCl'1 Betty dependable
Margaret Mohr vivid descriptions merry
Mollie Murn smiling reticent
Eva Ohler composing humorous
Pauline Oswald dimpled chin blithe
Anna O'Toole asking questions demure
Celestina Scutari blushing meek
Ruth Spaulding cheerfulness candid
Madeline Springer resting considerate
Marie Stadler singing eager
Pauline Stalzer Francie exact
Madeline Stotenbur perseverance pleasant
Matilde Stravitsch oratory light-hearted
Marion Stubing Spanish sympathetic
Evelyn Travis indifference quaint
Seraphina Troina melodies jovial
Frances Trusz Paulich reliable
Dorothy Waldeck dancing delightful
Gertrude Waperiluaus G. O. dues gracious
Helen Whooley pensiveness gentle
Gertrude Yheulon simplicity charming
Katherine Zinsley ambition courteous
Loretta Zopf modesty willing
Margaret Lukacsy, '30
Helen Lux, '30
Margaret Lukacsy assiduity sincere
Helen Lux singing persuasive
All Saints Commercial School
Anna O'Toole '
Mary Leonard '
l've Never Seen a Smile Like Yours
Looking at the World thru Rose colored Glasses
My Troubles Are Over
Ah, Sweet Mystery of Life
She's So Unusual She Drives Me Wild
Sweet and Low
She Knows Her Onions
? Two Pals
My Lucky Star
Smiling Irish Eyes
Ich Liebe Dich
Oh! What a Pal Was Mary
Red Hair and Freckles
Like a Breath of Springtime
Sunny Side Up
Have a Little Faith in Me
Allll Saints Commercial School
Where'd You Get Those Eyes?
Ain't She Sweet?
If I Were You l'd Fall in Love with Me
Good Little, Bad Little You
My Wild Irish Rose
Lucky Little Devil
Sweeter Than Sweet
We Never See Maggie Alone
Pretty Little You
There's Everything Nice about You
They Come No Better Than Betty
She's a Good Girl to Have Around
Painting the Clouds with Sunshine'
Hard to Get Gertie
What Do l Care?
Paddlin' Madeline Home
She Had a Little Dimple on Her Chin
True Blue Lou
Lovable and Sweet
Ah, So Pure!
The Pal That I Love
Let a Smile Be Your Umbrella
Margaret Fleming, '30
Dominga Durlacher, '30
All Saints Commercial School
Dunstamfs Last Ride
I HE evening dusk was falling, the wind was howling, and a long-gatheriing
storm broke as Dunstan Cass mounted on Wildfire rode savagely. His
thoughts were dark even as the surrounding atmosphere and the sneer on his
lips acclaimed his malicious character and his far from innocent plans. His
schemes boded good for no one, but exceptional ill for Silas Marner and
Godfrey. He rode the horse at a terrific pace, his spurs dug deep into the
steaming flanks of the poor beast, until through sheer exhaustion Wildfire fell
on his knees with a scream of pain. Covered with mud, and sending forth
blasphemous oaths, Dunstan shot the animal, not with any thought of relieving
the suffering creature, but to furnish an outlet for his horrible mood. After
giving the quivering form of Wildfire a savage kick he walked on, muttering
oaths under his breath.
At a turn in the road a light from the cabin of Silas Marner met his eye.
Ah, now had come his chance! Why should the old miser have such a hoard
when the son of the squire of Raveloe was in such need of coin? Slowly and
cautiously he approached, dodging behind trees at the slightest sound. Finally
he reached the only window of the humble cabin and looked within. His
wicked eyes searched all corners but no sight of the miser did he find. Ah!
he thought At last fate is kind to men. Noiselessly he entered the poor little
hut. No, he did not hesitate, he went steadily on with his malicious task.
Stealthily he looked under the mattress, under the bed, even up the
chimney flue. Nothing was in evidence. As he turned from the fire, he gave
a low cry of joy. He had stepped into a hole in the floor. Eagerly he pulled
away the ragged bit of carpet which had been carefully placed over the hole.
With a whistle of delight he drew forth the bag which contained the life-savings
of poor Silas. Hastily slipping it into his coat he left the cabin. Lost in
thick mist, he stumbled through the slimy mud. Suddenly before him he saw
the figure of a man. Was it Silas? The coward's heart leaped with fear, and
he clutched the gun tighter. No! the man before him was staggering. It was
never Silas, who would not even allow himself suflicient food. As he advanced,
he saw that it was Jem Rodney, inebriated as usual. A new idea entered his
head. Why could he not use lem as a tool for his plans? He roughly jerked
the latter's arm and said, How would you like to make some money?
Why hello, Dunsey , lem replied with a leer. What'clya say?
Dunstan roughly shook the intoxicated man and hissed, Listen, l'm sick
and tired of seeing my brother Godfrey get everything his own way. I'm
going to put an end to it. Here's where you come in. l want you to help
me do away with him. Don't get excited! No one will know who did it.
All Saints Conimfereial School
As soon as the job is done l'll give you half a bag of gold. It will be more
than enough to take you out of the town and live comfortably for the rest of
At this point of the conversation, lem arose and said with the utmost
dignity possible under the circumstances, I may gambleg I do drink, but l'm
no murderer. So long, Dunstan Cass. Do your dirty work alone.
Dunstan rose with a yell, You needn't think that you are going to back
out now. Not with all that information.
UNO? Who's going to stop me?
I am , growled Dunstan.
The two started to fightg neither winning, neither losing. They did not
realize that they were so near the edge of the stone pit until Dunstan's foot
slipped. I-le yelled and begged lem to keep him up, and lem, who was good
at heart, tried to save Dunstan, but it was too late. The lately intoxicated
man-now fully restored to his senses-heard a scream of agony, the sound of
a human being go crashing down the bank, and a sickening splash.
With a scream I awoke. I found myself slipping out of the bed,
struggling with the bed sheet that had become wound around my neck. I
thanked God that it was only a dream, and felt quite content to allow Dunstan
to solve his own fate in the stone pit without my presence.
Lucille Harrigan, '30
I like my typing, that is true,
And my stenography I love to dog
My bookkeeping I study with real zest,
But it's English I think I like the best.
There's one thing I just can't understand-
Why do we study Spanish in this fair land?
Elizabeth Delac, '32
All Saints Commercial School
A Retreat at the Cenaele
H 7 ' v - - - as f
I ATS fine, girls. Im sure you will enjoy it, exclaimed one o our
teachers when Peggy, Lucille and I told her of our intention of making
a retreat at the Cenacle at Lake Ronkonkoma. We wrote for information,
and received from the Sister in charge the very pleasing reply that on April
ll a retreat for High School Girls would be held. Needless to say we counted
the days, for we were eager to taste of the peace of the cloister. Then, too,
our retreat would immediately precede Holy Week-we were indeed fortunate.
At last the day of days arrived. Our principal very kindly gave us
permission to leave early on Friday in order to prepare for our time of spiritual
enjoyment, and in high spirits we boarded the Long Island train which carried
us safe to Ronkonkoma with but one amusing incident-much to the enter-
tainment of other girls on the train. In our haste to arrive at the Cenacle we
attempted to alight at Central Islip UD, the station before our destination.
We finally reached Ronkonkoma after an eight mile ride in a bus which, in
the opinion of the passengers, must have been related to Leaping Lena .
Upon our arrival we were cordially received by the Sisters of the Cenacle,
and the retreatants were apportioned into small groups, over which were placed
Mothers who gave us instructions as to the manner of making the retreat.
We three with several companions were given rooms in the main building,
while the remainder of the party of girls were placed in the guest house and
Reverend. Father Obering, S. J. opened the retreat at 8:00 o'clock that
evening with a short talk on the purpose of the retreat. After that encouraging
conference we retired for a well-earned rest. On Saturday morning, with only
the birds as witnesses, we enjoyed a brisk walk around the beautiful grounds.
We attended Mass, had our breakfast in silence , and then spent the rest of
the day in prayer, meditation, and conferences. The most impressive of these
was on Death . ln this sermon Father Obering vividly portrayed death as
it really is, and how it should be faced by everyone. There was no doubt in
the minds of the retreatants that these intimate talks would remain fixed in
their minds and hearts for a long time. lf asked, however, many would
confess that the hardest part of the retreat was the silence which had to be
observed during meals.
The schedule for Sunday was much the same as that for Saturday, with
the exception of a very pretty and impressive procession held in honor of Our
Lady of the Cenacle. ln the afternoon, as a beautiful conclusion to our
retreat, Benediction of the Most Blessed Sacrament, followed by the Papal
Blessing, was given.
Yes, it was enjoyed-every moment of it. We shall never forget our
first retreat, and we look forward to other such times when we may turn
aside, and with Christ, our Master, rest awhile.
Helen Whooley, '30
Page 28 '
All Saints fC30l1l111fil1lG1l Cl21l Selrool
A Clever Appeal
Extract from secretary's report of April 3, 1930:
The homework was checked, all students were prepared. The teacher
gave the new day's assignment-to write a letter to a teacher of any subject
claiming that the work in that subject for the term should justify exemption
from midterm examination.
Extract from secretary's report of April 5, 1930:
After this, the work at the board was discussed. Then Sister called upon
Dominga Durlacher to read her letter of claim. That letter delighted the
girls. Here it is:
l want your special permission to do a favor for you. You know, only
too well, the troubles of examination week and the toil of rating papers. I am
offering not to take the English test, and you will have one paper less to rate.
But, this is no way in which to address a teacher of English, is it? Well, l shall
have to start over again.
Seriously, I think I am justiiied in asking exemption from English. Have
I not always done my homework? Am l not an attentive child during the
lessons? Do I not use A effort in preparing various reports and talks? The
answer must be yes , My spelling and quiz papers show an average of eighty
percent CI hopel.
l have laid the facts before you. My fate is in your hands. All that I
ask is that your justice be tempered with mercy. Exemption from English
means a free morning in the Spring. Ah, the Spring! That season of the
year when all the forces of Nature unite to gratify man's senses and renew his
faith in the Almighty. Golden sunbeams play hide-and-seek with the purple
shadows on the hills. The newfgreen meadows are gay with dancing yellow
dandelions, that nod their heads to the blue-birds and robins back from their
Southern sojourn. There is a song in the very atmosphere-and my heart
sings too. And while l'm tripping o'er the greensward, I shall murmur a
liilting song of cheer into the ear of the South Wind, and she will carry it
straight to you.
May 1, Sister, look forward to this joy?
P. S. The family physician says that l'm an easy victim for Old Spring Fever.
April 3, 1930
Was Dominga exempted? She was!
Allll Saints Conamereial Selhiooil
OME memories are sad and beautiful, some memories are happy and
beautiful. To us, the Seniors, the saddest, happiest, and most beautiful
memory is that of our beloved Monsignor George Kaupert. Father, for a
short time our Spiritual Director, was a true and kind friend to all, and we
learned to love and honor him. His teaching was simple and earnest, his
manner sweet and humble, his smile a godsend in time of trouble.
But everything in this world must come to an end, even a beautiful life.
Our Divine Master called, and His faithful servant joyfully answered. His
passing was indeed a sad blow, nevertheless, we are grateful for the joy of
having known our dear Monsignor, for he will ever be to us a beautiful
Matilde Strcwitsch, '30
The Service Squad
I HIS term we welcomed to our already very efficient system The Service
' Squad . The suggestion to have such a body of workers was made by
our immediate predecessors, but we have had the honor of being the first to wear
the A. S. C. band on our arms. What a thrill the members experienced on
the day of their initiation!
The willing workers of the Squad may be seen in the corridors, in the
yard, in the cafeteria-in fact wherever their assistance is needed. Keen was
their enthusiasm, however, when they lent their services to the entertainment
prepared for the semi-annual Alumnae meeting on the evening of May 5.
The Squad worked eagerly that night, and with the loyal cooperation of the
members of the association, success crowned their efforts.
The members of the Service Squad have shown a splendid self-sacrilicing
spirit, the members of the student body have given wholehearted cooperation.
Thus there has existed during the term a spirit of unity. ls that not the best
way to make our beloved Alma Mater Bigger and Better Than Ever ?
Gertrude Wapenhaus, '30
. ,.., WDW.. .- , -.,,-, - AA.
' All Saints iComnrnereiailSc1lioo1l
The faculty, alumnae, and student-body of All Saints send a sincere
message of sympathy to the following who' have met with bereavement during
the past year:
Mrs. H. P. McDonald CMotherJ
Sister M. jean Rosaire, 0. S. D. CFatherD
Susan Kearney CMotherD
They extend good wishes for future happiness
and Mrs. N. Shroeder fFlorence Schmittl
Mr. and Mrs. E. Nopper Uane jarvisj
Mr. and Mrs. J. McMahon fFrances Kraus,
Mr. and Mrs. W. Dittmar CAnna Rankerl
Mr. and Mrs. E. Weisenfeld fAnna Brudermannl
Mr. and Mrs. I. Poole fMary Fleming,
They send a welcome
Mary Madeline, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. P. McDonald
joseph, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. Basel fSophie Mauserl
Elizabeth Estelle, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. G. Connors Uulia
They offer congratulations
Sister M. jean Rosaire, O. S. D. four former president of the
Alumnael, Sister M. ,loan Dominici, O. S. D., Sister Miriam
Francis, O. S. D., and Sister M. Frances Therese, O. S. D., who on
May 1, at their first Profession plighted their troth to their
Sister M. Lawrence Imelda CEileen Fitzgeraldl, who received the
holy habit of St. Dominic on April 305 and
Anna Bergmann Uune, '29J, who entered the novitiate at Amity'
ville on February 2, and awaits the happiness of becoming a bride
Page 3 l
All Saints Commercial School
During the past term the Dramatic Society has' been active. Among
our successes we may consider Eppie's Choice , a sketch adapted from Silas
Mamet, well potrayed by the girls, Writing a Tragedy , an unusual little
comedy very dramatically presented by Dominga Durlacher and Helen Guzikas,
Mary Magdalen, the Penitent Sinner , not an easy play but well acted. The
climax of the term, however, was that performance given by the seniors. The
program opened with the chorus Bigger and Better Than Ever by the entire
class. Then followed the amusing play, Our Aunt from California . In
this the following girls displayed real talent.
Felicia Needy Helen Lux
Rosalie Needy Marion Stubing
Sally Needy Dominga Durlacher
Mrs. Merry Muntoburn ,- Gertrude Wapenhaus
A dressmaker - Helen Broedel
Mrs. J. Needy Matilde Stravitsch
The Death of Blessed Imelda was a Gtting conclusion to the afternoon.
lmelda Helen Whooley
Aunt Lucretia Lucille Harrigan
Cousin Rosa Marie Greulich
evidenced their dramatic powers, for at the death of Imelda hearts were touched,
and the audience showed their appreciation in a most emotional manner.
The seniors then made a pretty picture as they sang The Stein Song a la All
Saints . The students worked hard to make their final appearance a success.
Did they succeed? Ask our timid freshmen.
Last term our artist, Anna Auer, prophesied that some day the members
of our dramatic society would become the juvenile Wonders of the Stage .
The girls, through hard work, have accomplished much this term. We look
to even greater results next year. -
Dofrotlry Waldeck, '30
A1111 Saints Commercial School
T he Autobiography of at Cheek
Y life as a check has been one of adventure as well as one of service.
For a long time I was the first of many brand new yellow checks in Mr.
Anthony Gilmore's black and white check book. My how stuffy it was in that
place, with not a streak of light but only fifty companions! But joy! I was the
first selected for a journey.
One bright sunny day, on Mrs. Gilmore's birthday, my master, ever
courteous about such things, secured the book in which I was concealed, to
my great enjoyment opened it, and started to fill out the spaces on what is
known in banking terms as my face. I-low happy I was! Mr. Gilmore filled
in my number, the city, the date, the bank in which I was born, to whom I
was to be given, for what I was worth, and finally his signature. I was given
to Mrs. Gilmore who immediately indorsed me, placed me safely in her new
purse and carried me downtown, where I was presented in exchange for a dress.
I was still the happy crisp check which had a few hours before been lying
peacefully between the covers of the check book. But my adventures had
started-I was to enjoy the whirlwind of commercial activities.
At the close of the business day I found myself on the cashier's desk,
where I had been placed with many unknown companions. One day I was
released from my captivity, indorsed by Mr. Elwood, the Manager, and given
to a painter for services rendered. I was creased in a cruel manner and carried
by my new owner to the First National Bank where twenty-five dollars were
given in my stead. There was no difficulty in obtaining cash in exchange for
me, but the complicated machine built for my circulation was to me a new
experience. From the teller's cage I was sent to a sorting table where busy
clerks checked off the figures written on my face. By this time I was badly
mutilated but could not escape being put into a machine which printed across
my face my new residence, First National Bank . I was next put into a dark
bin with many associates, all of whom claimed the same birthplace as myself
- The Corn Exchange Bank .
The following morning my companions and I were arranged in a neat
bundle, placed in a large black bag and carried by the Bank messenger to the
Clearing House on Cedar Street. When I again saw the light of day I found
myself in a spacious room with hundreds of other checks. A bell was sounded
and before I realized it I was being once again returned to my native bank.
Before noon the same dayl found myself in the bank from which I had
originally started. I wondered if I would ever be returned to Mr. Gilmore,
and if so, would he discard me as being worthless. But I was to be handled and
rehandled before returning to him. At the Corn 'Exchange Bank I was
proved, examined and listed for Mr. Gilmore's statement. I then found
All Saints Commereialil Seihlooil
myself in the hands of the bookkeeper who posted me. Idid not think there
was a sound space on my face but nevertheless, I was again placed in a machine
and the word cancelled written right across me.
Finally I realized that my journey had come to a close, for I was enclosed
in an envelope and addressed to my rightful owner who insert-ed me in a large
package of checks. Immediately, I recognized my companions of the check
book. My! how happy we were to see each other! We were soon busily
talking about our experiences. Yes, here I remain the same yellow check but
quite different from when I started. I am marked and creased, but I am
very happy, for I have not only enjoyed myself but at the same time I have
aided others. I
Adelaide Volk, '31
I HE essentials-personal and educational-to success in the business world,
what are they? We may well compare the business world to a football
stadium. The world sits in the stands-watching. The players take their
places. One end is in view-the gleaming goal postsvSuccess. The game is
on! Let's go!
You are only the ball. Courtesy carries you past the Krst ten-yard line.
Tact, Poise, and Neatness manage a trickplay which lands you on the forty-
yard line. You are half-way across the Held. But-what do you see before
you? You are confronted with usituationsn. To all appearances you will
have to rely on your own- resources. Responsibility lurks in the next fifty
yards., Initiative, Practicality, Coniidence, and Perseverance are the perfect Four
Horsemen. Loyalty is an excellent tackle. Temptations of more or less
importance are swept away by the force of his play: Knowledge and Intelligence
are super-guards. They prevent errors from slipping through with the ball
and discover new means of kicking a goal, stealing yards, and outwitting rivals.
Everything moves in perfect harmony. I-low can you lose? You don't!
The thrill of soaring over the goal-posts is an inspiration not only to attain
greater glories for yourself, but also to encourage enthusiastic but less experienced
participants in the Game to employ the All-American Eleven for ultimate,
Dominga Durlacher, '30
All Saints Commereiiall School
A Busy Lunch Hour
I am taking a few minutes at lunch time to tell you about Pat's merry
adventure. All the facts are before me and I am giving them to you in logical
order. So, here goes.
One day our vivacious friend suggested an exploration of the belfry tower
of the church. With Pat at our lead four of us sneaked up the choir stairs.
We went all the way to the top of the staircase. With trembling knees and
excited giggles we stood before The Door. Excitement reigned within and
without as Pat grasped the doorknob. The Door flung open. Half a moment
later we were standing within The Door making scathing comments on the
ordinary-ness of the tower room. A scuffling noise drew our attention to
the farthermost and darkest corner of the room. A figure crouched low
against the wall. Our high nervous screams echoed and re-echoed as we made
a dash for the stairs. We fell in a heap at the bottom of the staircase, gasping
for air and wailing, It was a ghost , No, it was Satan himself , Oh, no, it
looked like a hunch-backed maniac to me.
Maybe it was Lon Chaney , sobed Peg hysterically.
Where is Pat?
Red answered the question herself by tumbling down the stairs and
landing on us, a scared and yet exultant look on her face. In her hand she
held a beautiful, pearly-colored stone. I found it at the foot of the ladder
leading to the steeple, not two feet away from where we were standing , she
replied to our questions. Bess, a sceptic and critic, looked at the stone and
decided its worth. A
A five and dime special , she stated.
Pat sighed and put the stone in her pocket. As we stumbled into the
church proper our glances met that of a tall, lanky, swarthy-skinned chap.
I can hardly say that he glanced at us. I-Ie actually stared. While we rushed
through the alley Peg caroled, Hey, that dark black-clothed man looked like
a clothespin to me.
Mightn't we saye-a shadow? . Bess wanted to know.
Next morning Pat saw the Shadow again. She told us about it before
the bookkeeping period.
I could swear that I have seen that man more than once since yesterday.
I had the feeling I was being followed. But on the train this morning he stood
right across the way from me and stared in the most terrifying manner.
All Saints Connrinnieireiiaiil School
Bess, with the advantage of ten months and six days, advised loftily,
Don't grow hot and excited, child. He was probably looking right through
you-thinking of something that happened in Monterey a long time agoff
That p. m. Pat was called from school by a phone call saying her mother
had been stricken with an unexpected heart attack. When Pat reached the
gate a cab-driver ushered her to a taxi standing at the curb and informed her
he had been sent to bring her home. The girl friend hopped in and the taxi
departed in the traditional cloud of dust. After a few minutes riding Pat
realized that something was up. She was falling into the arms of Morpheus or
wherever chloroform sends you. When she regained consciousness fthis sounds
like drama a la Nick Carterl she was in a kitchenette, somewhere in Brooklyn
for maybe it was New Yorkl. Anyway, it was a kitchenette, bare of furnishings
and very high above the street. Our heroine had but one thought-escape.
Suddenly, the Shadow stood in the doorway! Did he snarl And now my
proud beauty! and stalk menacingly toward her? He did not. He lounged
against the doorpost and apologized for the treatment she had suffered at his
You see, Iittle girl , he purred, you have something that belongs to meg
something that I went to a great deal of trouble to get.
And what is that? asked Pat, all curiosity.
Oh, that pearl you pickfed up in the church tower said the villain
nonchalantly. I suppose I'll have to tell you the whole story. Myfere
profession is not exactly smiled upon by Law and Order. Don't misunderstand
me. I always give them a sporting chance. I have never failed to tell them
of any objective I had in view or any object I felt the desire to possess.
You mean, faltered Pat, you are a crook?
Oh, not the way you mean it. I am a cosmopolitan, so to speak. Race
andnation mean nothing to me, boasted the Shadow. In this case, I had
gone all the way to India, to the Inner Temple of the ancient and mysterious
cult on the Ganges. For four days I disguised myself as a priest of the Temple.
My aim was to get their largest pearl but I got only one of the smaller stones,
because I gave them a sporting chance. Still, it will help me pay the messenger
boy. Before I ask you fortthat stone I'Il tell you what part you played in the
the affair. The cult sent some of their agents after me. I came to the States.
Most of my hide-outs were known to these men and also to the New York
police. I happened on the church as a good hide-out. I used the tower room.
There is a secret door at the back of the room which leads directly to the
church proper. That is how I got downstairs before you girls. I was interested
in what you w-ould do with the pearl, so I followed you home and kept a
vigil outside your door. In the morning I followed you to school. You
know the rest. I won't bother you for the stone now but I will be back in
ten minutes for it. So long. p
All Saints K30!U1l'l111lilC1FCilEilllSCllil00ll
The villain departed. Our Nell, pardon, our Pat cast frantic glances to
left and right. She couldn't go out the window and the use of vocal chords
would bring only the Shadow. What should she do? Her eyes rested on a
small door built in the wall. The dumbwaiter! Patty rushed over and opened
the door. Well, what good did it do anyway? The dumbwaiter would only
carry fifty pounds. Thought our heroine, If I slide down the rope, my hands
will burn and blister. Hold everything! Here's a ladder running along the
side of the shaft. Pat lifted herself over the sill with as little noise and as
much speed as was possible. On her way down she passed several doors.
As she neared the bottom someone above began to send the dumbwaiter cellar-
ward. Pat made a wild and sprawling jump of the last four feet. She dashed
around the cellar wondering what to do. The principal idea was to get out.
Suppose the Shadow should see her after she did get out? A pair of overalls
and a paintfstained cap hung on a nail. Five minutes later Pat carelessly
walked out disguised as an ashman-in a costume that did not fit her and a
cap that was far too large! Soon Red stopped and collected herself. She
was near Fulton Street and the Extension. Her net capital was thirty-three
cents-and a pearl. She got rid of the overalls-a telephone booth. Would
she call up the police? She called up her mother. I won't be home till late ,
Again looking like her sweet little self, she left the booth, walked a few
blocks along Fulton Street, and suddenly darted into a prosperous-looking
jewelry store.Tl ,
Well, now, how can I finish this tale? This is an assignment in English,
due next Monday. I thought l would write out the plot and ask you to help
me. l've racked my brain until it is blank. Please help me? just sit down
like a dear and jot down a hair-raising ending for my narrative and l'll
remember you in my will.
How arejyou getting along, Polly? Did your brother johnny recover
from the measles? Have you seen Edna since she had her hair cut? I personally
think she looks a wreck with the windblown . Would you like to take a
season locker somewhere with Pat, Peg and me this summer?
All Saints Commercial
Lunch Hour-12:15 p. m.
A1111 Saints CCo,imm.eireiia11 Sclliiool
Reaching the Goal
No matter what happens you know there are few
Who stick to their work and see it all throughg
But life is short and the things that we do
Should always be helpful, should always be true.
Know that sometime you'll reach the top:
Keep this in mind and never stop,
Sometime you know there'll be a great day,
Then to much work never say nay .
You'll never be lonesome, you'll never feel blueg
You'il have more friends who will stick to youg
You'll receive all the credit you think is your due,
So stick to your goalg I'l1 stick to mine too.
Josephine Matykumas, '31
EPTEMBER, 1928, was a very eventful month for us
who entered our beloved All Saints. Excited and
happy we were initiated into the preparation for service in
the business world. But November 30 of that year brought
us solemn news. jovial Catherine Gray had suddenly left
us for a brighter home beyond the skies. In the midst of
our joy, the sobering thought, that we too shall one day
pass from this earth to meet our Creator, has helped us
immeasurably to acquire a true perspective of life's values.
' Mildred McLeod, '30
WMS 5102555296 QQQCQIE5 We W 5?55?JW
Unit' School Paper
31N january, 1928, the graduating class was inspired to publish a school
paper. How hard they worked to attain their goal! The result was a
mimeographed booklet. The following term, their ceaseless untiring efforts
were resumed by their successors. The result was the same. The publication
of these two books meant much hard work, sore fingers from sketching and
ln january, 1929, the graduates realized their ambition-a printed school
book. Their fervent and zealous efforts were rewarded. This was the present
seniors' first term in the revered walls of their Alma Mater. We, too, felt a
tinge of pride in our seniors' success, for after all we were fellow-students. For
three successive terms now we have rooted for A. S. C., and each term has
witnessed the editing and publishing of the printed book.
After a perusal of this, our book, the reader will see that the seed which
was planted by the january 28's has burst into bloom. We, the seniors, saw
the sacrifices made by all those who helped make possible the printing of those
issuesq now we deeply and sincerely thank you, dear Sister Principal, dear
Faculty, dear Alumnae, dear Fellew-Students for your efforts in making our
book a success.
Helen Broedcl, '30
E are all looking towards the future with great expec-
tation, but let us look back for a moment to the
solemn day on which we learned of the unexpected death
of our beloved classmate, Helen O'Neil, on April 30, 1929.
We have felt the loss of her companionship, for she was
a happy little person. Ripe for God's garden, the Angel
of Death transplanted her soul to the eternal gardens. Her
memory shall ever be to us a sweet and pleading forget-
Matilda Smwitsch, '30
All Saints Connmereial School
Last Will and Testament of
the Class of June, l93ll
E, the Seniors and Graduating Class of june, 1930, of All Saints Commercial
School, situated in the City of Brooklyn, possessing the key of perfection
and knowledge to all of our studies, do publish and declare the following as
our last Will and Testament.
I. We extend our deepest respect and sincere gratitude to our friend
and pastor, Rev. john M. Mulz, to whose ardent weekly religious instructions
we are indebted for our fuller understanding and deeper love for the Truths
of our Holy Religion.
II. We extend our sincere appreciation and love to our beloved principal,
Sister M. Rose Gertrude, to whom we are under great obligation for the
numerous benefits she has bestowed upon us.
III. We extend our admiration and gratitude to our teachers through
whose great skill and influence we have succeeded in preparing ourselves for the
IV. We extend our sincere thanks to the members of the A. S. C.
Orchestra, whose melodies have given us many a delightful afternoon, during
V. We extend our best wishes to the newly organized dramatic society.
May their aim always be to give an excellent performance and may they reach
VI. We offer to those who wish to read good literature, this issue of
VII. We offer to our successors, the Seniors,
a. The daily task of ringing the bell promptly,
b. The golden pennant for punctuality,
c. Our brilliant knowledge of Commercial Law,
d. Our service bands,
e. Our offices at the G. O. meetings,
f. Our places as students in the hearts of the faculty and
student body, ,
g. Our power to make freshmen feel at home.
VIII. Senorita Fischlein and Senorita Stubing offer their excellent
knowledge of Spanish to all those who are interested in the aforesaid language.
They fear there will be some surplus knowledge. In that case the freshmen
are the heirs.
All Saints Commeirciiall School
IX. Catherine Breitsch and Mary Leonard bequeath to the Sophomores,
their accuracy and speed in shorthand.
X. Margaret Lukacsy and Elizabeth Ell leave their bookkeeping ledgers
to the juniors, with the hope that they will use them to the best of their
Xl. Dominga Durlacher leaves her unusual literary talent to all the
students of All Saints Commercial School to be used for the future success of
Xll. Matilde Stravitsch leaves her knowledge of elocution to whoever
may succeed her as star orator at the assemblies.
XIII. Helen Lux leaves her melodious voice to all future entertainers,
especially to Dorothy Daly and Theresa Vitulli, who, we are well aware, do
not need it.
XIV. Eva Ghler and Dominga Durlacher bequeath their dramatic talent
to the members of the dramatic society to be distributed equally.
XV. Peggy Fleming leaves her charming personality, winning smile, and
sunny disposition to all the pupils. We know they will greatly appreciate
XVI. The present librarians bequeath their important positions to
Peggy O'Sullivan, Adelaide Volk, Marcella Walsh, and Kathryn Hanrahan.
XVII. Rose Giammalvo, Gertrude Wapenhaus, Florence Burkhardt, and
Lucille Harrigan leave their places at the supply cabinet to Roberta Thompson,
Mary Perry, Florence Conlon, and Gertrude Worth. The present workers
expect, in gratitude, promptness in serving their schoolmates.
XVIII. Gertrude Wapenhaus, Rose Giammalvo, Frances McKenna, and
Pauline Oswald leave their positions in the cafeteria, together with the required
courtesy fwhich, by the way, was always shownl, to those who possess the
XIX. Dominga Durlacher and Lucille Harrigan leave the candy and
cracker counter to those who have promised to abstain from sweets with the
hope that it will not prove too great a temptation.
XX. We extend to our best love of all, our Alma Mater, our loyal
promise to cherish, protect and honor her always.
IN WITNESS WHEREGF, We, the june Graduating day of june, in the
hereunto attached our name and affixed our seal this Zlst Class of 1930, have
Year of Our Lord, One Thousand Nine Hundred and Thirty.
Eva Ohler, '30
Lucille Harrigan, '30
All Saints CCo.imim1eircia1ll School
Class Prophecy, June, 1930
A' O-HUM. Another day. Pray, wash, dress, breakfast, school. Same old
grind. School? Today's Saturday! With a bound you are at the
window and you see s - u - n - s - h - i - n - e. You must get out-you are out
-out of the house and out of the city. You are running along the shore
through the apple orchard, out on the beach whose silver fingers reach out to
touch the sparkling waters of the Sound that reflects the blue of the sky in a
deeper shade. You throw yourself down and gaze at the fleecy clouds gamboling
like sheep across the heavenly field of blue and forming prophetic pictures.
The breeze brings the hum and bustle of the city to your ears and you see the
entensive plant of the Zipper Ice Skate Company. Dorothy Gressert, discoverer
of the great Zipper lce Skate, is collecting a check from the treasurer, Doris
Brush, while the president, Dorothy Waldeck, looks on. ln the next room a
meeting of the Board of Directors is taking place and Mabel Bassler and Mary
Daley are efficiently proving to the Chairman, Margaret Mohr, what expert
efficiency experts they are. Anna Cwreiner hovers in the background, pencil in
hand, waiting for words of wisdom to spread among the employees through
The Zipper. The head bookkeeper, Matilde Stravitsch, is discussing an
account with the credit manager, Anna Eiter. Marion Stubing is bidding
farewell to the sales manager, Dorothy Horsting. Marion is the Company's
representative in Spain-though why they need ice skates in Spain, the clouds
do not tell you.
You next hear the pounding and mild uproar of the St. Louis Star
going to Press. Antonine Matzkewitz, secretary to the City Editor, is rushing
to the desk of Gertrude Wapenhaus, who runs the Woman's Page, frantically
waving a copy of Rose Giammalvo's poetic contribution featured in the Star
ln the same city you see Catherine Breitsch acting as court stenographer while
Margaret Lukacsy pleads the case of her client at the bar.
You are brought back to New York, and the sea drums words, words,
words in your ears. Who is that tall, stately nun walking along a lane at Lake
Ronkonkoma-with a shorter nun, a novice? None other than Mother
Whooley and Madame Fleming, now Religious of the Cenacle? Now back to
the city! To think that Margaret Farren is a lecturer of Current Events at
all leading clubs! Helen Lux is doing her best to make a client, Anna Auer,
Chrysler-conscious. Anna is private secretary to the President of one of the
most successful business corporations in New York. A louder roar drowns
out the voices and you are at the Long Island field of the Eastern Airway
Express Company. Katherine Jackman is in the pilot seat of the tri-motor
passenger plane bound for Philadelphia and St. Louis. Kathleen and Catherine
Cunningham, fresh from the glories of an' extended appearance at the Palace,
All Saints Coimimniceireiiaill School
are waiting for their manager, Mildred McLeod, who has the bookings of a
mid-Western tour. You reach Philadelphia. Pangs of hunger prompt you
to go to a tea-room of which Anna O'Toole is proprietor. A snappy orchestra,
directed by Mollie Murn, offers the most popular gems from current musical
hits. Many of these pieces are the work of Eileen McCarthy, who writes
words and music for Irving Berlin, Inc. The orchestra is made up of Seraphina
Troina, pianist, Gertrude Bowers, banjoist, and Isabelle Dillon, saxaphonist.
You pay your check and wander into the business section of the city. You
see the offices of Florence Burkhardt and Marie Stadler, who inform the world
that they handle stocks and bonds. Anna DiMaio, their cracker-jack saleslady,
is inducing Eva Ohler, a new and brilliant success in the operatic world, to
buy American Utility at 126.
You return to New York by bus and alight in the vicinity of' Lexington
Avenue. You stroll down Lexington Avenue for a few blocks, stopping here and
there to glance at the window displays. You are attracted by the establishment
of Catherine Fischlein, Florence Marz, and Madeline Springer, who are interior
decorators, and take their models from early colonial times. Your stroll next
takes you to the fashionable business residence of Marion Fahey and Lillian
Bennett who specialize in ladies' apparel. You meet Regina McCullough who
acts as supervisor of the sports department. Marie Greulich and Margaret
Daunhauer are enthusiastic over the frocks that are being displayed by
Katherine Zinsley and Pauline Oswald, mannequins. Marie and Margaret
proudly boast of their platinum, diamond-studded wedding rings. You wander
out and drift up the avenue. In front of the New York Telephone Company,
where Helen Clark and Harriet Dunn are supervisors, you stumble over
Margaret Cantwell, who is rushing about with a determined look in her eye.
She grabs your arm and as you hurry along Broadway, she tells you that she is
bound for the Atlas Advertising Agency. Her purpose is to confer with the
manager, Helen Broedel, in regard to the account of the Cressert Company
where Margaret holds the position as secretary. You meet Evelyn Travis,
bookkeeper for the agency, at the entrance to the Paramount Building. Evelyn
tells you that Celestina Scutari, champion typist of New York State, is visiting
Frances Trusz and Pauline Stalzer, who are in the production department of
the agency. Margaret bids you a fond farewell and you saunter to the Hotel
Astor. You have occasion to go up to the roof garden where the studios of
the National Broadcasting Company are located. Here Ruth Spaulding and
Anna Hodnett, R. K. O. comedians, are discussing future program arrangements
with Loretta Zopf, an announcer. In another part of the studio, Antonia
Gennusa, successful short-story writer, is conferring with Alice McCarthy, who
illustrates her stories, in regard to a new contract with Hearst's International
Cosmopolitan. You are smitten with a desire to go to Brooklyn and jump
into a snappy collegiate cab, a fleet of which is owned by Doris Brush and
Frances McKenna. You cross the bridge and are driven to the doors of the
American Sugar Rehning Company where Elizabeth Ell is exporting manager.
All Saints Commercial School
With her is Emilia Mihelich, her able assistant. Mrs. Roy Duane fMadeline
Stotenburl fresh from a meeting of Gertrude Yheulon's Homemalcers, is about
to return home to her bright-eyed lisping twins.
With a shock you realize that you have been dreaming. The waves, the
breeze, the clouds have been playing on your imagination, forming in your mind
and before your half-closed eyes, fantastic pictures of the future. ln the glory of
the noon-day sun, you seem to see the figure of Lucille Harrigan in the virginal
robe of the Dominican Order.
With the sudden realization that you are hungry, you are up with a bound
and on the home-run to a delicious dinner made of beefsteak and onions.
Mary Leonard, '30
Dominga Durlacher, '30
ln their vision, Mary and Dominga seem not to have seen themselves.
However, they too have ascended the ladder of success. Mary, with flying
colors, have passed the examination for the much coveted position of chief
reporter in the United States Supreme Court. Dominga has become famous
as a short-story writer. Each day her originality is attracting more and more
attention throughout the country, and the leading magazines are clamoring for
Be Youth while you are young,
Be Age when you are oldg
Be honest in your work,
It means much more than gold.
Be fair in all your play,
Never sneak, nor lie, nor steal,
Give God your heart and soulg
Be truthful, be real.
Dominga Durlaclier, '30
Ai1ilSa1ints Coimiiimeireiiml Seliooll
Farewell, ye jolly seniors!
We hate to see you go,
For you've been mighty kind to us,
Thru all our weal and woe.
We'd love to see you linger
Much longer in our midst,
But Business lures you onward
So luck, good health, success!
l.o'retta Geiger, '51
ff, ,fygi--T MF
f if I
Q ,I W
Let nothing trouhle thee,
Let nothing vex thee,
All things pass.
God alone changes not.
Patience obtains all things,
He who possesses God wants for nothing:
All Saints Commercial School
Uuir Patrons and Patronesses
Rev. john M. Mulz Rev. Michael A. Heinlein
A. J. SL J. J. McCollum, Inc.
joseph Bermel, Inc.
john F. Betsch
Mrs. Thomas J. Charles
Mr. H. L. Bossong
The Misses Buttina
Mrs. P. J. Charles
Mrs. G. Connors
Miss Helen Dempsey
Mrs. George H. Flagge
Mr. William Feil
Mr. Anton Franz
Mr. D. Litzler
Mr. Jos. S. Basel, jr.
Mr. Stephen V. Benkowitz
Mr. Brown '
A. M. Henry
Mrs. Margaret F. Hickey
Mr. N. H. Himmelreicher
Mr. Charles Sander
Hahn Printing Company
Francis W. Herehenroder, D.
Miss Antoinette Herrmann
Miss Florence McGuire
Miss Catherine Mohr
Misses Alice SL Emily Owens
Misses Pauline SL Helen Wolf
Mrs. L. McLeod
Mr. H. Raman
Mrs. J. Kurz
Miss Mary Maas
Miss Anna Macik
Mr. Philip Marchese
Miss Helen Marintsch
Mrs. Winifred McDonald
Miss Mildren McGouey
Miss Winifred McNamee
Miss Catherine Mehl
Mrs. Emma Milhaupt
Miss Anna Palko
Miss Susan Saltamachi
Miss Rose Schappert
Miss Teresa Schmitt
Miss Josephine Stampfl
Miss Beatrice Thein
Miss Dorothy Wynne
X , . 1 . w
.XII SZIIJJTS Lw,nm11nc rcmml Sclunol
All Saints Commercial Schodl
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